[NetBehaviour] Reminder Floating Points exhibition

ruth catlow ruth.catlow at furtherfield.org
Tue Dec 15 11:41:10 CET 2015

Really sorry that I won't be able to make it to this.
But would love to hear about it from anyone that can.

/The Southern Ocean Studies/ is a sublime art work (not hyperbole, this 
work evokes the precision of Durer with the cyber-gods' eye view of our 
relationship with our ocean environment).

Thanks Tom for sharing!

On 15/12/15 08:28, TOM CORBY wrote:
> Dear all, just a quick reminder in the seasonal madness
>  it would be lovely to see you at the private view on December 18th.
> Come and have a glass of wine and a chat. Details below.
> tom
> http://digital-realism.net/296-2/
> Gavin Baily, Tom Corby
> Ambika P3, University of Westminster,
> 35 Marylebone Road, London NW1 5LS
> Private view:  6.00 pm Friday 18th December
> Exhibition Opening hours:  Saturday 19th Dec – Monday 21 Dec,  12.00-6.00
> We are pleased to announce a new exhibition by Gavin Baily and Tom 
> Corby consisting of 3 screen-based projects and an installation set 
> within P3’s underground galleries.
> The Northern Polar Studies (2015) and Minima, Maxima (2015) are 
> premiered, while The Southern Ocean Studies (in collaboration with Dr 
> Jonathan Mackenzie 2010), and Cyclone (2005 – 2015) are uniquely shown 
> together for the first time. All 4 works employ various forms of 
> climate or meteorological data to visually and physically condense the 
> aleatory, hidden and the systemic aspects of sites and landscapes as 
> large-scale data animation or installation.
> Art has long found ways to make tangible the Earth’s exhalation of 
> atmospheres and climates. This exhibition can be seen as part of this 
> tradition, but breaks from it by bringing contemporary scientific 
> technologies, data and institutions to bear to show how universal 
> concepts of human relations with landscape are still  pertinent in a 
> contemporary context of accelerating climate change.  Additionally, 
> the complex entanglements of the social, material, atmospheric and 
> geographic explored throughout these works, extend our feel for 
> landscape and also our sense of how time functions in it. Landscape 
> through its laminations, layering and morphologies, is conceived in 
> this work as a recording device that tracks the Earth’s changing 
> energy signatures. This movement of time and matter reimagines 
> environmental terrains as extended temporal forms resultant from 
> long-term changes; which we might propose of as ‘deep time landscapes’.
> This work has been made in collaboration with the British Antarctic 
> Survey, and special thanks goes to Nathan Cunningham, Dr Clare 
> Tancell, Professor David Walton, Dr Beatrix Schlarb-Ridley, Professor 
> Mike Meredith, and Pete Bucktrout. Funding for this work has been by 
> Arts Council England, the Arts and Humanities Research Council and the 
> Natural Environment Research Council, and the Centre for Research in 
> Education, Art and Media at the University of Westminster.
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